A large percentage of software startups come out of Sil […] The post The next billion dollar startup might begin with a prototype from Silicon Valley appeared first on Sculpteo Blog – 3D Printing News and Trends .
TREDAVIAM by Nick Ervinck, 3D Printed on a Stratasys Objet500 Connex3 Multi-material 3D Printer, prepared using Stratasys and Adobe Software Stratasys and Adobe have announced at Adobe MAX that they are partnering to bring high-quality color 3D printing to creative professionals around the world. The two companies will begin by removing workflow and product barriers to enable creatives to easily transform their designs into vibrant and durable color 3D printed models
Not all 3D modeling software is available for every operating system. That’s why we compiled a list of the most popular 3D design programs for Mac users.
How do you teach the engineering students of today? Many high-school graduates arrive at college with strong academic skills and relatively little practical experience with turning their ideas into reality
Living through an airliner crash involves more than just surviving the initial impact – many people are also killed by the flames and smoke that follow when the jet fuel ignites. Researchers at Caltech, however, are trying to minimize the chances of that second part happening
A Japanese startup is raising funds through Indiegogo for Tempescope, a sleek-looking device that will fetch the weather forecast from your smartphone and recreate rain, lightning, fog and sunshine inside a clear plastic box sitting in your living room. The idea for the Tempescope first came to its inventor Ken Kawamoto after returning from a holiday in the Pacific Northwest
When we think of robots, we all too often anthropomorphize them by giving them eyes in their heads, fingers on their hands, and toes on their feet. But just because this is the way humans evolved doesn’t make it ideal. Robots with eyes where they need them most, for example, could be much more efficient than just having them restricted to one place
This guest post was written by Marcus Weddle of CADDEDGE.
i.materialise is all about making 3D printing accessible to everyone: designers, inventors, students, artists, and makers around the globe. That’s why we are happy to announce that Materialise and 3DVinci Creations have signed a collaboration agreement which will bring the i.materialise 3D printing platform to the United Arab Emirates and further expand the reach of 3D printing into the Middle East region. The agreement brings the i.materialise platform to 3DVinci Creations , a provider of affordable and accessible 3D printing technologies with Additive Manufacturing Centers in Dubai, UAE and Beirut, Lebanon
As we saw a few years ago with Chuck Stover’s work and yesterday’s post about Nvenom8 Designs’ two-sided rolling die , Shapeways and 3D printing have become a go-to source for unusual dice designs. Here are some eye-catching stainless steel pieces on Shapeways by Ceramic Wombat : I’m guessing you roll this one to get better Wi-Fi: Steampunk Dice also has some very creative pieces: TGAW’s ” Elements of Harmony Die ” dispenses with the numbers and apparently allows you to cast spells or something: Bertomg has created these nifty Balanced Hollow Dice , which use negative space for the indicators and have material in the center to add weight: Those are just a few from within the Shapeways world. Outside of it there’s still plenty of variety, like architect-turned-product-designer Kacha’s Zen Dice , which have Asian-ized style up the yin-yang: After his Zen Dice were successfully Kickstarted, Kacha designed another set—seemingly CNC-milled—that was a true Kickstarter smash.